Software Engineering Institute | Carnegie Mellon University
Software Engineering Institute | Carnegie Mellon University

Digital Library

Barry Boehm (University of California, Los Angeles)
March 2018 - Presentation Agile Software Development Cost Modeling for the US DoD

In this presentation, Dr. Boehm proposes a model for estimating the effort that will be needed to complete Agile software development projects.

May 2015 - Presentation Architecture-Based Quality Attribute Synergies and Conflicts

This presentation was part of the Second International Workshop on Software Architecture Metrics, held at the 37th International Conference on Software Engineering.

June 2012 - Presentation Assessing and Avoiding Technical Debt

Topics: Software Architecture

Barry Boehm discusses how to manage technical debt as part of a research agenda for the software engineering field, in particular focusing on eliciting and visualizing debt and creating payback strategies.

January 2010 - Technical Report Evaluating the Software Design of a Complex System of Systems

Topics: Acquisition Support, System of Systems

The report examines the application of the life-cycle architecture milestone to the software and computing elements of the former Future Combat Systems program.

January 2004 - Presentation Early Warning Indicators in the Acquisition of Software-Intensive Systems

Topics: Acquisition Support

In this 2004 presentation, Barry Boehm of the University of California (Los Angeles) discusses early warning indicators in the acquisition of software-intensive systems.

January 2003 - Presentation Complex Systems of Systems (CSOS): Software Benefits, Risks, and Strategies

Topics: Acquisition Support

In this 2003 presentation, V. Basili and Barry Boehm provide an overview of complex systems of systems, discussing the software benefits, risks, and strategies associated with them.

July 2000 - Special Report Spiral Development: Experience, Principles, and Refinements Spiral Development Workshop February 9, 2000

This 2000 report characterizes spiral development by enumerating a few invariant properties that any such process must exhibit.